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your business dream a reality. at legalzoom.com we put the law on your side. and make your business dream a reality. great first gig! let's go! party! awwwww... arigato! we are outta here! party...... finding you the perfect place, every step of the way. hotels.com >> day two of the 2013 cpac conference just wrapped up today, and the list of speakers was a who's who in the the conservative movement because you probably weren't able to tune into all 11-plus hours of that event although some of you may have. we did it for you. take a look at the highlights. >> it's up to us to make sure that we learn from our mistakes and my mistakes and that he we take advantage of that learning to make sure that we take back the nation, take back the white house, get the senate and put in place conservative principles. let's get this straight, to protect our children in school, we recommend a trained professional with a gun. they recommend scissors. and they say we're crazy? >> in our budget, draws a very sharp contrast with the left. it says to the people in unmistakable terms, they are the party
it personally, and as a matter of policy and law. embedded in a broader effort to advance equality and opportunity for lgbt americans and all americans. to deny the opportunity to any of our daughters and sons, solely on the basis of who they are, and who they love is to deny them the chance to live up to their own god-given potential. >> one of the things that she said in this video that gay rights are human rights and human rights are gay rights, which is an echo of her famous declaration at the international women's conference in beijing back in '95. where she really stirred the fires in international diplomacy as first lady by declaring women's rights human rights. >> and that was controversial back then. that was seen as a sort of revolutionary statement, the state department was nervous that she said that. they didn't really want that to happen. i think we will be looking back ten, 20 years on the notion that gay rights are human rights and think, well, duh, the same way we think about women's rights now. >> a real generational change certainly in the republican party as we w
muffins and mimosas so you can question the chooch about the ultrasound law while dining on a corn muffin. and the united versions versus the united states. the end run around the american way of life. i think that one is about bike lanes. but this was the item on the agenda that caught my eye as soon as the cpac schedule was released last month. too many american wars? should we fight anywhere? and can we afford it? now, that is legitimately fascinating. it was ten years ago this week that republicans and conservatives led the charge, and led a lot of democrats to go along with them to invading iraq. because they argued, you know, wmd, smoking gun mushroom cloud, whatever, let's just go to war. but now, ten years later at cpac, conservatives asking each other, asking themselves whether we as a country might be going to war too much. them asking themselves that question is really interesting for our national politics around war and peace. as they become increasingly dislocated from standard republican and partisan axes on those subjects. are we fighting too many american wars? what
abortion, but has not said whether he would sign the bill into law. gay marriage has picked up a prominent new supporter, senator rob portman of ohio. it makes him the only republican in the u.s. senate to take that position. portman explained his change of heart in "the columbus dispatch". he said it began two years ago, when his college-age son told his family that he is gay. wall street backed up a bit as the week ended. that ended a ten-day winning streak by the dow jones industrial average-- its longest in 17 years. the dow industrial average lost 25 points to close at 14,514. the nasdaq fell nearly 10 points to close at 3,249. for the week, the dow gained just under 1%. the nasdaq rose a tenth of a percent. those are some of the day's major stories. now, back to judy. >> woodruff: thousands of activists gathered this week for one of the conservative movement's biggest events. "newshour" congressional corresspondent kwame holman was there. >> reporter: for four decades the conservative political action conference known as "c- pac" has served as a barometer for republican politics. and
with iowa congressman steve king for reaction with that. a local new york state sheriff fears gun laws will give fears gun laws will give criminals an upper sometimes life can be well, a little uncomfortable. but when it's hard or hurts to go to the bathroom, there's dulcolax stool softener. dulcolax stool softener doesn't make you go, it just makes it easier to go. dulcolax stool softener. make yourself comfortable. so i can't afford to have germy surfaces. but after one day's use, dishcloths can redeposit millions of germs. so ditch your dishcloth and switch to a fresh sheet of new bounty duratowel. look! a fresh sheet of bounty duratowel leaves this surface cleaner than a germy dishcloth, as this black light reveals. it's durable, cloth-like and it's 3 times cleaner. so ditch your dishcloth and switch to new bounty duratowel. the durable, cloth-like picker-upper. >> our campaigner in chief hit the road again today and headed home to illinois to outline his energy agenda. with a battery research lab as his back drop president obama outlined the investments he's pushing for. the proj
with you that pakistan must bring its laws in conformity with the rest of the civilized world. host: husain haqqani, you can find his peace in foreign affairs. it's called "breaking up is not hard to do." thank you so much for speaking with us. it guest: a pleasure. host: that's all for washington journal this morning. naupa before the house. [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2013] eaker pro tempore: the house will be in order. the chair lays before the house a communication from the speaker. the clerk: the speaker's room, washington, d.c., march 14, 2013. i hereby appoint the honorable tom mcclintock to act as speaker pro tempore on this day. signed, john a. boehner, speaker of the house of representatives. the speaker pro tempore: pursuant to the order of the house of january 3, 2013, the chair will now recognize members from lists submitted by the majority and minority leaders for morning hour ebate. the chair will alternate recognition between the parties with each party limited to one hour and each member other than the majority and minority leaders and the minority wh
right now especially is make sure that we follow our immigration laws, and we do not have immigration reform. we have enforcement. if we don't, and these people stay in our country, we are going to have a continuing administration like we have right now because they will always vote democratic. host: donna from iowa is next on the line for republicans. caller: i heard this he packed people, and i thought it was a great conference. the one thing i missed to all of addressedat no one the death test, where your doctor will have to make a decision whether they're going to continue to serve you as a patient or you get denied care. i wish someone had addressed this. other than that, i thought the conference was wonderful. host: william is on the line for independents. i have a question. host: go ahead. .aller: my statement is this i love the channel. 7.watch c-span 247/ i liked the conference because , they'reers there talking about principles and values, things of life we got to hear in this united states. here's the thing. they want to create jobs, right ? they want to put everybody back
control. >> arthel: the federal department of veterans affairs putting its foot down on a new york gun law that takes effect today. it requires mental health professionals to report patients they believe could hurt themselves or others. but critics say the new law will deter people from seeking help for psychological issues. senior correspondent eric shaun live with more. >> as you said, under the law the doctor believes a patient is a threat, that information would go to authorities. but now some are refusing to abide by this law and veterans groups are in the forefront. they worry the new law could have the opposite effect, making patients not seek out help out of intimidation or fear. gunnery sergeant jesse jane duff, with the concerned veterans for america, she says not enough doctors can take action and they should take action when dealing with possibly dangerous people. they should do that without sharing privileged information with government agencies. >> they recognize that this is a very, very serious issue to veterans. there are veterans that they want to come forward if they hav
of the president's health care law. >> something we're not giving up on. >> same old stuff. >> we're not giving up on destroying the health care system for the american people. >> what? >> we are not giving up o n destroying the health care system for the american people. >> we don't like this law. >> somehow magically maintains savings of obama care. >> please explain that to me. >> it is impossible. >> that doesn't make sense. >> recall if you will campaign 2012. >> $760 billion. >> $716 billion. funneled out of medicare by president obama, we are going to stop it. >> they're not restoring those. >> treating this fake charade like a budget. >> unrealistic. >> uncompromising. >> la la land fantasy. >> like fiction for rand than it is a budget. >>> tonight, president obama had the audacity to suggest that washington's holy grail, a balanced budget, is not actually the holiest thing you can pursue in government. >> paul ryan today put forward his budget. >> right. >> and says he is challenging you to come forward with a budget that reaches balance. are you going to do that? >> no. my goal is not to
that put together the healthcare law and stood by politicians when they said stupid stuff like this. >> we have to pass the bill, so that you can find out what is in it. >> neil: well, never mind the lawyers actually knew what was in it. they wrote it. they just didn't feel telling us all the stuff that was in it. push coverage for preexisting conditions or keeping older kids on your policy. gloss over the bad stuff like thousands of part-time workers probably, well, losing the policies, collateral damage. i.e.d. now, top obama architect of that law admitting the obvious, the healthcare law is messy. you think? nothing he neglected to point out a few years ago when the warning could have come in handy. too late. we're knee-deep now and it's costing us through the nose. premiums going up much more than they said. doctors dropping out of their professions, much more than they feared. fine mess, i'm sure, in the fine print. where i'm equally sure there was a blanket policy for policy that would provide no blanket no, warmth, no protection, guarantee you could keep your doctor or plan. no plan
the full spectrum of constitutional conservativism, including life and marriage and the rule of law. [applause] on the life question. it is simple. i went through the toughest election of my life last fall. i had cameras around me from st. patrick's day to november 6. they were trying to get a second or a minute to run against me in a single ad. they did not get one second, by the way. of they are in the business try to say i did not back up any issue. we battled against life. is human life sacred in all of its forms? yes, it is. at one moment does life begin? at conception. the people on the other side of this question dare not answer either one of those question, they know they lose the debate. i stood on life and i stood on marriage. [applause] and the thing that a bunch of people are backing away from these challenge don't seem to realize, i'm still standing. [applause] why is that? i did not run a campaign on jobs in the economy, jobs in the economy, and beat that drum until i beat people into sleep. that is part of it but the rest of this has to be added together or we can nev
the sequester is a law written and passed by congress that is specific about what can and can't be done. when it comes to im -- implementation. >> the white house is taking fresh criticism how sequestration impacting education funding assistance for active duty military members. marine corps today calling the cuts necessary to support semiprograms on the health, readiness of the corps. the president spent another day making rounds on capitol hill. meeting first with the senate republicans who had a split opinion on how it went. >> we'll see where we go from here. but it was a great meeting. >> not so according to john cornyn who said after today's meeting it is clear to me that balancing our budget and cutting bloated washington spending are not president obama's top priorities. then it was across the hill and across party lines to meet with house democrats. >> economy is trying to give us signs it wants to launch. the president wants to be there to make sure that the 535 elected members in congress. and the individual american people elected to be president of the united states are ready to
of laws for big corporations, wealthy people the politically connected, and another set of laws for everybody else. that was a really radical testimony that mary jo white engaged in. she admitted, and remember she's a former prosecutor. she admitted that she's taking in account the outside economic impact of prosecutorial decisions. the precept that justices are supposed to be blind to the questions of economics, the questions of impact on other things outside of the justice system. instead she's saying essentially that prosecutors should be thinking--shareholders whether to prosecute lawbreakers. shareholders should determine in part whether a law-braking company should be prosecuting. that's a radical notion. >> michael: that's crazy. people within the corporation deciding whether the corporation should be prosecuted. where in the world does that sit in legal terms? she has a diverse resumÉ. she has worked as a federal prosecutor. she has worked on the defense of morgan chase, bank of america. and don't we want people who knows the inners of how banks work but laws when you t
with the most naive notion that the bad guys, who ignore the laws, will all the sudden followed new laws. it is not about the bad guys. it is all about the lead. that shot of metal did the crime. thehat chunk of metal did crime. background checks to learn about a person's intentions? the idea should have started with yours. [applause] it is great to be back at cpac. it feels like coming home even though it is only my second time here. those liberalstop media folks to write their annual conservative stories. how many of you guys are here? raise your hands. be proud. allowed,ced -- you are we are used to it. used tore loud, we are it. we would never dream of making you wait outside. we can come here for an adult conversation about the future of our country and heaven knows we need this. so much of what passes for natural conversation these days is anything but. obama?er no-drama- obama.'s all-drama- we do not have leadership coming out of washington, we have reality television. [applause] except it is really bad reality tv and the american people tune out a long time ago. entertainment tv
about what the second amendment is and what it is is not. so did ted cruz not go to law school? has he ever been to law school? >> i believe he went to harvard law school. do they teach law there? >> did they teach ted cruz to read what the supreme court said, especially in the landmark, the landmark decision regarding second amendment rights over 200 years was written in 2008. i'm just wondering why would he use his seat on the judiciary committee if he went to harvard to -- to -- to put forward a willfully ignorant statement about this bill violating the second amendment, because it does not. and ted cruz knows it does not. so who is he playing for? is he playing for -- for -- for people who can't read, for illiterates? i don't understand. you know, a lot of people out there that support ted cruz's position that will say, this is not a violation of the second amendment, however, i have real concerns because you take this first step, the next thing you know they are trying to overturn heller and try to get my shotguns and try to get my hundreding rifles. i don't mean to go on and on h
court is hearing arguments over critical case that could influence voting laws across the country. they're considering an arizona law that tries to keep undocumented immigrants from voting. the voter-approved proposition 200 requires all state residents that they show proof of u.s. citizenship before registering to vote. a federal appeals court blocked that provision saying it violated federal voting laws. four other states, alabama, georgia, kansas and tennessee have similar voter registration requirements. and another 12 states are considering such legislation. i'm joined by congressman raul grathala, a congressman from arizona. lawyers from arizona are asking to reinstate that 2004 law requiring residents to show one of the following, a driver's license issued after 1996. a birth certificate or a passport. now, supporters are saying that current law isn't strong enough, only require aring one to promise basically under oath that they are a u.s. citizen. what's your thought about this? >> well, you know, and all this after i think after associated press found numerous investigations i
is law of the land and being enacted in over 20 states, conservatives can't seem to let it go. >> this law is a disaster. >> anybody who thinks we've moved beyond it is dead wrong. obama care should be repealed, root and branch. >> and i want you to know, we're not backing down from this fight. >> so if americans are clinging to any hope that the rest of cpac might result in triumph of thought or reason or anything new, our best advice would be -- do not hold your breath. rick santorum is about to speak, mitt romney is due up in an hour and sarah palin will take the stage tomorrow with one of the longest speaking slots at conference, joining us from washington now is former rnc chairman, was your head hung in shame just now? msnbc political analyst michael steele. >> were you literally just grabbing at your brow, like how can it be that sarah palin has gotten one of the longest speaking slots, chairman? >> no, you came to me just as i was sneezing. >> oh. never mind. let's open it up to the panel. i'm kidding. but chairman, look this morning i think a lot of people who are for
on repealing the president's health care law which is law of the land, being enacted in over 25 states. is he a serious political figure, a serious policy figure in republican circles? >> he is a serious political figure and a serious policy figure in the republican party, but the governor's criticism about the budget is spot on. its formulations are not based in reality. obama care has been validated by the court, it was validated in the last election, it is the law of the land. i think that it is important for republicans to communicate clearly to the country about the costs and future of the interest payments on out of control spending, that's an absolute threat to our future prosperity. we're going to have to deal with that as a country. when you put forward the plans and proposals, particularly when you're the minority party, particularly when you're out of power, it ought to be a document that's grounded in reality, in truth telling to the american people. >> reality and truth telling, endangered species in some circles. steve schmidt and howard dean, thank you both for joining me. >> y
.s. senate. because, she explains, it is congress' job to pass laws and the supreme court can decide whether to throw them out or not. do you know what? that statement is exactly the problem. [applause] that statement is reminiscent of nancy pelosi when she was asked what is the constitutional basis of obamacare and her answer was, are you serious? there are a whole lot of politicians, democrats and republicans, in washington who have not looked at the constitution in a long, long time. let me answer speaker pelosi. yes, we are serious. [cheers and applause] the second amendment provides for the rights of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed. [cheers and applause] what part of shall not be infringed did they not understand? it does not just end with the second amendment. bigfirst amendment is a target in congress. set aside their love for regulating campaign speech because it seems every campaign elected official hates when the people dare criticize. tomorrow is st. patrick's day. my irish mother recently reminded me that it is more than a little ironic that the national p
a single law-abiding american. because the president believes in our second amendment rights. but he also believes we have to take steps to reduce gun violence. steps like closing loopholes in our background check system. that's something that 91% of the american people support. 91%. republicans, democrats, independents. rural americans, sportsmen and women. urban americans. i mean this is something that even the nra, even wayne lapierre used to support. so -- i think this is a common-sense measure that we hope and the president hopes, is moved forward on it. there's progress on in congress and that he will eventually get to sign into law. >> before i let you go, jay, there's a report on "reuters" that chuck hagel at the pentagon is going to be announcing a new missile defense to be installed in alaska presumably to protect against anything coming from north korea. can you tell us about that? well i want to point you to the announcements coming out of the defense department, so i don't have a lot on that for you. we have obviously very mindful of the north korean threat as well as threats
from marry, and how does portman reconcile his own beliefs with the state law? >> i suspect that he now opposes the state's law and you would have to ask him in order to get a definitive a answer, and i would say that he opposes his own state's law, because it prevents marriage between same sex couples, yeah. >> and he was considered to be a running mate for mitt romney, and he said he did reveal his son's sexuality in the vetting process, and beth myers who conducted the vetting process said it did not pose an issue. but wouldn't it have posed some discussion. >> it don't believe so, because back in 2004 when we had george bush and dick cheney running for re-election, george bush took his stance with regard to same-sex marriage, and dick cheney is in favor for same-sex marriage and has said so publicly for many times. but in the case of mitt romney, because there is always more suspicion about him among the social conservatives maybe something that would have played more of a role there than the 2004 campaign, but i highly doubt this had anything the do with why senator portman was not
, though. one is necessary. >> eric: they already broke the law. they have broken the law coming here. let them continue to break the law and give them the same voting right as someone has broken the law? >> greg: i said they have to get in line behind everybody else. >> eric: you say illegal immigrants who will eventually get voting rights. >> greg: if they're good people who work hard, heck yes. the victory here is for the media academic complex. maybe argument for the border, sign of victory. if you want something that mexico has, you are somehow seen as racist. meanwhile, mexico, what is your role in all of this? nobody is trying to get in to your country. yet, you criticize our immigration policy. >> andrea: what do you think of this flan of course, security first. and chuck schumer and other democrats said we agree with that. there is an issue how long they want to make them wait. getting, to go to the back of the line is a fair policy. it's time that republicans embrace it. i long said that. >> bob: first, let me say this about rand paul. he has risen in my estimation, i was critica
believe that the laws are in place to further our society -- >> bill: woe. woe. woe. it's not illegal to be gay. >> caller: it's not illegal to be gay, but the laws are in place to have one man, one woman, and because we have got one man, one woman, our population will continue to thrive -- >> bill: but adale, i don't think you have thought this through my friend. we used to have laws that said black people couldn't drink from the same water fountain too, right? and we changed that law. we have changed a lot of laws that we found out that those laws were wrong. we're talking about in a civil ceremony that people can get married. what harm would it be if one of your gay relatives got married to a person of the same sex. >> caller: it would not because any harm to me. if they decide to do what they decide to do that is on them. what i'm saying i don't believe there should be laws in place -- >> bill: why should there be laws which prohibit some americans from having the same rights that you do? >> caller: because first it's -- it's -- i don't think it's a civi
to push big laws, and then you are occupied with this other garbage and it makes no sense. if people are going to smoke, they are going to smoke anyway. it doesn't matter. it's like holding alcohol from kids, they are still going to be drunk. by the time they are 21 they are already drunk. >> bill: all right. we got it john. skeptical about any laws whatsoever. i think sometimes people believe the purpose of getting elected is to pass new laws. i have often thought maybe the purpose should be to get rid of some of the laws that we have. so i'm always skeptical about that. but at the same time with mayor bloomberg, it does seem that he's just on this kick right? that he is going to make everybody in new york just like him. >> yeah, exactly. >> bill: i'm perfect. i don't smoke. right? i don't drink bill gulps. >> i don't eat too much salt. >> bill: right. and i never have msg in my food so you are going to be as perfect as i am, or i'm going to die trying. i don't think this will work. >> announcer: this the "bill press show." support the drug war you must be high. cenk u
that i call this the black hole law. because what the federal government is doing, expanding the size and scope of the black hole of information of your banking records that they will be able to access across the board exposing people to even further threats. the biggest problem is what we're dealing with here this law, this proposed rule coming out of the treasury is creating more questions than answers. >> we don't know what the limits are. the way the deal works, greg, as i understand it, the treasury department does have the authorities when banks, let me make this clear, banks report what is called suspicious customer activity. now, you tell me. as i understand it now, the cia, nsa, intelligence agency, they can go right into the banks themselves? is that what we're talking about? >> first, you need to understand the scope of information that is provided by banks is far larger than most people think. because banks overcomply here, and it's going to provide access to the fbi to basically all law enforcement agencies now, which includes the cia, nsa, so many others, but also, larry
if you had a chance to see that earlier, but laws that he got from the room was interesting tp watch even on twitter because a lot of the reporters were saying, oh, my gosh, he's getting a great standing ovation. he's getting rousing applause and they seemed surprised. areis you? >> i'm not surprised. just the interviews he's beene sort of post mortem from the election. i love howen he took the blame n hison own shoulders. he kind of reminded me of georgh w. bush where he said look, it stops with me. anything that went wrong is because of our campaign. not because of this. i think that message is resonated, that this is a man that's a true leader, that genuinely wanted to serve. i think he couldte have made a g impact, especially when it comei to the economy and the fiscal crisis that we face. many people are having a -- >> i think the time had passed. i don't think t that mitt romne, maybe he would not have gotten, such a great reception in december. >> right. >> but here we are in march, the weather isin about to start getting better and people start to realize, wait. 2003 have a future
no to expanding medicare for their poor. they're the ones who are saying yes to the voter i.d. laws they hope will keep minority voters home. the idea is softening your language on a few social issues and on immigration to lure more hispanics is not a cure for their overall policy and stylistic problems. >> no, i think what you do is do that to make the older white voter feel better about being a republican. >> right. >> we're not racist, not anti-latino, we're not anti-gay. you don't encourage actually anyone affected -- anyway, the chairman of the party, reince priebus, what republicans are calling the growth and opportunity project. focus groups describe the republican party as narrow minded, out of touch, stuffy old men and the party of the rich. take a look at priebus earlier today. >> our message was weak. our ground game was insufficient. we weren't inclusive. we were behind in both data and digital. and our primary and debate process needed improvement. so there's no one solution. there's a long list of them. >> governor, if you were in a choosing side situation, would you ever pick h
the affordable care act while using the law savings in revenues to balance their budget. claiming to protect medicare while ending the medicare guarantee for ten years for seniors. >> isn't it true, congressman, while they played this ryan budget that miss pelosi calls a hoax and while they prolong this kind of back and forward to protect loopholes that they are going to have to face a serious backlash, in your opinion? >> a number of democrats were sitting on the floor once again and we actually talked about this whole issue. it's an exercise in futility. it means nothing. it is going nowhere and it's a talking point. that's one of the things i don't like about washington. things are done as a talking point. trying to eliminate the affordable care act at this point is just not the smart thing to do and it's not going to be done. the president would veto it even if it got through the senate but it will never be brought up and they know it. millions of people probably actually think, wow, we have a chance to still kill obama care and everybody up here already knows, including those involved i
this that nothing he has proposed in all the measures would take a single firearm away from a single law-abiding american citizen. lou: square that up, if you will. the debate over the assault on the second amendment in the sena judiciary committee today was contentious, he did, and sometimes participants were condescending. the passage out of the committee, the bill now heads to the full senate for a vote. fox news chief congressional correspondent mike emanuel has our report. ♪ >> reporter: the second amendment and the bill of rights provides that the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed. >> reporter: before the senate judiciary committee approved a new assault weapons ban by a 10-8 party-line vote freshman texas replican ted crews challenged the bill's author, democrat dianne feinstein on the constitution. >> the question that i would pose to the senior senator from california is, would she be made consistent with the bill of rights for congress to engage in this same endeavor that we are contemplating doing with the second amendment in the context of the
's got bills to pay, he struggles in the middle class like anybody else. he has a dream to go to law school and he's -- really, here's another thing about him that i think you should know. he's a bartender. this is interesting. bartenders are in the service and hospitality industry, they are also some of the best armchair psychologists you can find. some of the best people readers on the earth. they can tell if somebody's in a good mood, one of the nicest people you've ever met. you know huh it is, they interact with everyone. people confide in bartenders. they tell bartenders things that they might not tell anybody else. people come into the bar, you know, that they come in happy, they come in sad, they come in after a real tough day. oftentimes they come in to celebrate. what i'm saying is that the bartender sees it all. the bartender knows people. in a way, you know, it's kind of perfect that the guy who secretly recorded mitt romney was in this industry and a bartender. you know, a working guy, a wage earner. you know, bills to pay. a guy who knows people. you know, it took him a
that you suggest, gregg. i mean, you know, it's the law of the land, the republicans ran on repeal in 2012 and didn't win. on the other hand, my own view is, republicans and conservatives should be talking about obamacare as much as they can. we are on the front end of what is going to be an implementation nightmare of an already unpopular law and the more republicans talk about the damage that this law is going to do, the more they're going to be able to point back and say, we had another option and i think, you know, as part of the speech, it would be great if dr. carson laid out some other possibilities for health care reform that we're different, alternatives to obamacare. >> gregg: some of the topics at the convention have been very controversial, including contraception, gay marriage, immigration. and said by the party that they're too conservative on the issues for populace consumption in electoral contests and maybe the last presidential election was proof of that. are conservatives hurting the republican party in elections? >> no, conservatives are helping republican party in elec
in just minutes. protect your family... and launch your dreams. at legalzoom.com we put the law on your side. >>> there's a lot of talk these days about a certain charm offensive in washington. to me, it's basically this. president obama has the charm, republicans are just offensive. today, the president continued his outreach to house republicans with a visit to capitol hill. it was described as a tense meeting. gee, i would wonder why. after all, the gop has been so welcoming. just take the gop conference chairwoman. she told her colleagues that they should not take pictures of the president or ask him for his autograph. don't get too close, he might bite. and then there's congressman ryan. just listen to his reaction to the president's so have called charm offensive. >> it didn't come across as terribly charming to me. the question is, is he going to go out on the campaign trail and start campaigning against us again like he has been since the election? was the so-called charm offensive a temporary poll-driven political calculation? or was it a sincere conversion to try and bring bec
was for the arizona immigration law. the papers please law in arizona. this is a guy whose voting record is very draconian. for the paul ryan-style us a terry. the way he talks may sound like he's a bridge builder because he, himself, is hispanic and talking about the little guy who's working hard. his track record as a politician is much more like rand paul than ronald reagan. >> joy reid, david corn. thank you so much. >>> coming up, the president today has met with republicans and democrats on capitol hill. don't tell the cpac faithful. with the spark miles card from capital one, bjorn earns unlimited rewards for his small business. take these bags to room 12 please. [ garth ] bjorn's small business earns double miles on every purchase every day. produce delivery. [ bjorn ] just put it on my spark card. [ garth ] why settle for less? ahh, oh! [ garth ] great businesses deserve unlimited rewards. here's your wake up call. [ male announcer ] get the spark business card from capital one and earn unlimited rewards. choose double miles or 2% cash back on every purchase every day. what's in your wa
law in san diego environmental law. you have been at that commissioner in san diego, member of city council? right? >> right. >> in la joya. what is it like as a freshman member of congress? you have only been there since january. are you glad you ran for the office? are you enjoying it? >> it's a big opportunity. i love public service. i have been fortunate enough to do it. i love it to be able to do things because i believe government can be a positive agent for change and that there are important -- it's an important role for government in supporting american prosperity. people in san diego would say i could get things done. trying to bring that at toured to d.c. here it's a huge honor to be here. the history of the institution is so impressive, and there has been a lot of great things accomplished here right now it's in irons. we are a ship with no wind in our sails. a lot of us are new. out of the congress, 20% of us were selected for the first time. we sit around scratching our heads about why fly across the country. a couple ofiques
of time. and republicans should say they're not if favor of the law and who is the guy who laughs in the background? and that's canned laughter, clemente, kind of what they do on ""i love lucy"" we can't afford the entire audience laugh so we've got one person that laughs. press that button. (laughter) see, i told you. the factor tip of the day. one of the most common phrases in the english language is i'm sorry. we all say it because we all do things that aren't good. the problem is it's not enough to say i'm sorry, and children especially need to learn that. if you do something bad to another person, you need to make amends as well as apologize. so, here is the factor tip of the day, think back over the last few weeks and months and if you've hurt somebody, even if you've apologized, try to make it up to them in a concrete way. and going forward, i'm sorry should always be accompanied by some form of restitution. that will automatically make you a person with class. factor tip of the day. and that's it for us tonight. please check out the fox news factor website is different fro
's financial crimes enforcement network. under existing law banks and other financial institutions are required to file reports anytime they red flag suspicious activity such as the movement of more than $10,000 in a single transaction, unusual structuring of accounts and so forth. the fbi enjoys full access to these report, but the nation's intelligence agencies must make case-by-case requests for them. this new document proposes the database be linked directly to the nation's intention agencies. for these reports to be of value in detecting money laundering, reuters quotes the treasury document as saying. >> reporter: when the director of national intelligence, general james clapper, testified before congress on tuesday, he said money laundering measures more than a trillion dollars a year, and he lamented deficiencies in our ability to track it all saying inadequate anti-money laundering regulations and lax enforcement of existing ones are challenging international law enforcement efforts. and general clapper, it'ses also worth noting, put financial crimes right alongside cyber warfare as, q
that in texas we need the right to protect ourselves. some people don't get it. obama has broken the law and .umerous times congress should bring him to committee to find out why he is allowed not to do the budget. and to release budget those are the questions i have. host: robert is joining us from colorado, independent line. we are talking about cpac, the senate democrats' budget, and politics in general in the nation's capital. caller: good morning. i would like to point out that so many automatic weapons between rifles and pistols is actually no different. we just band of 30-round trip but -- clip in colorado. what will happen next time if somebody brings in four pistols or six pistols with 15 rounds each in them? clip reloading. i just pull them out of my person and fire 15 rounds, than 15 rounds, then 15 rounds. i have my 90 rounds off. are they going to ban pistols? i would like to know. att: later in the program 8:15 eastern time we will take a look at america by the numbers and examine the issue of mental health issues among young people we are also getting your comments on our
in 20 minutes. supreme court is taking up controversial voter i.d. law requiring people to prove their citizenship before they can vote. we're live in washington with the latest on that. >>> winter going out with a bang. blizzard conditions stretching from north dakota to iowa today. will spring ever get here? a look at the late winter storm and where it's headed coming up. when did you know that grandma was the one? when her sister dumped me. grandpa was my dad a goodthlete? no. oh dad, you remember my friend alex? yeah. the one that had the work done... good to see you. where do we go when we die? the ground. who's your girlfriend? his name is chad. and that's where babies come from. [ male announcer ] sometimes being too transparent can be a bad thing. this looks good! male announcer ] but not with the oscar mayer deli fresh clear pack. it's what you see is what you get food. it's oscar mayer. jenna: fox news weather alert for you now. a late winter storm slamming the upper midwest today. the national weather service is issuing blizzard and other severe weather warnings for th
any law. and unequivocally last year, a set of trades that were done by a group of jpmorgan traders in london that used derivatives and mortgage instruments, the same stuff in 2008, lost $6 billion for jpmorgan. >> people are still trying to get their heads around it. >> this was internal bank trading. this wasn't trading customer money explicitly. it was trading the bank's money to increase or decrease their capital and they blew it. and jamie diamond, the ceo of jpmorgan has been very explicit of, we blew it. we made mistakes. >> and one of the folks in the banking business that's generally held up as a finance leader that everyone else should emulate in the industry. why should the average person care? >> there are two things going on. one problematic and one even more problematic. the problematic for my perspective is judge jpmorgan is a privately held bank that lost a lot of money. it is an issue for the board. for shareholders. it an issue for you and me. unclear why this is an issue for the u.s. senate to get involved in unless there is any indication that jpmorgan internally
? a book called "above the law: police and the excessive use of force" by jerome skolnick and james fyfe says police often view their work as an us versus them war rather than about community engagement. they also say, excessive police violence persists because of a lack of official account blt. policing is extraordinarily difficult and dangerous and most of them worry about not going home every day. i get that. the fear-based response means treating citizens like enemy combatants which can lead to many dead and police settlements in double digits annually in many cities. this in a world where david kennedy had massive success by instituting community policing. this in a world where we could go case after case nationwide where police killed wrongly, unarmed amadou diallo shot 42 times in new york. orlando barlow shot and killed while surrendering on his knees in las vegas. oscar grant shot and killed in the back in oakland. aaron campbell shot and killed in his mother's house in portland. a jury would say it resulted from flawed police practices. steven washington, an autistic man, shot
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